GIS allows us to collect large amounts of data that offer a better picture of agricultural lands. This in turns offers opportunities for farmers and ranchers to make more-informed decisions on their operations.
Noble researchers are using advanced imaging technology to study roots and increase heat and drought tolerance in winter wheat used for forage.
Noble researchers are developing technologies that allow them to uncover roots and harness their ability to generate more nutrient-efficient, more resilient and more sustainable plant varieties.
Genomic technologies make it possible to tap into a plant’s natural abilities to grow more efficiently in drought, nutrient-limited environments and other challenging circumstances.
Noble researchers are testing and improving technologies that can accurately measure forage in the field to predict forage biomass and quality.
Precision livestock technologies collect, analyze and interpret a wide range of metrics on animals for the purpose of research, production, management or well-being.
Noble researchers are using sensors to gain a better understanding of the effects of tillage and cover crops on soil moisture, temperature, erosion and organic carbon.
A Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture had a busy July on the job. Kenneth Watkins had to balance his research projects with pecan and cattle conferences and more.
Noble Research Institute research assistant Brooks Braunagel and livestock consultant Caitlin Hebbert were selected to the Oklahoma Cattlemen’s Leadership Academy (CLA) class 27.
Jake Hefley shares his experiences as a Lloyd Noble Scholar in Agriculture, which included a record-keeping project and learning about prescribed fire and feral hogs.